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CBS This Morning

News/Business. John Miller, Rebecca Jarvis, Jeff Glor. (2013) Taco Bell CEO Greg Creed; Westminster Kennel Club dog show host David Frei. New. (CC) (Stereo)

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02:00:00

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Channel 109 (705 MHz)

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mpeg2video

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ac3

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1920

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1080

TOPIC FREQUENCY

Us 19, Canada 15, Lance Armstrong 10, America 9, U.s. 8, New Orleans 7, San Francisco 7, Charlie 6, Purina 6, Daniels 5, Mo Rocca 5, Oakland 5, Afghanistan 5, California 5, Obama 5, John Kerry 4, Linda Marie Macdonald 4, Lawrence 4, Mo 4, Ravens 3,
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  CBS    CBS This Morning    News/Business. John Miller, Rebecca Jarvis, Jeff Glor.   
   (2013) Taco Bell CEO Greg Creed; Westminster Kennel Club dog...  

    January 29, 2013
    7:00 - 9:00am PST  

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in espaniol vominos. the egyptian conflict in the country could lead to the collapse of the state. >> opposition leaders are not agreeing to talks. a bill for superstorm sandy victims is on its way to president obama's desk. the boy scouts plan to reverse a national ban on gay scouts and leaders. >> it's something in this day and age, it's not right. there is a search under way off the coast of italy for a u.s. fighter plane gone missing. the f-16 was on a training mission. senator john kerry could be approved as secretary of state by the end of the day. >> being in the white house right now, this is like mom, i made it! tiger woods.
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>> now that is embarrassing. >> and all that matters. >> the, uhm, very classy very refined video entitled go [ bleep ] yourself. >> good luck on charlie rose. >> on "cbs this morning." >> iran the government says it launched a monkey into orbit and brought it back to earth. >> they did release a photo, this is the alleged iranian space monmonkey. i'm guessing he didn't volunteer for the mission. welcome to "cbs this morning." today could be a pivotal moment in the lives of 11 million people living in secrecy. the immigration bill picking up steam could also affect business owners nationwide. cbs news poll shows a slim majority of americans 51% think illegal immigrants working in the united states should be able to stay and apply for citizenship. >> the white house and bipartisan groups in congress are hoping to capitalize on that feeling. bill plante is at the white
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house. bill good morning. >> reporter: good morning and good day in the west where the president speaks in las vegas just before noon pacific time to endorse the bipartisan senate plan for immigration reform. four years ago, the president promised immigration reform but he hasn't able to deliver. today, even though the white house has its own bill the president will urge the passage of the senate version because it has a path to citizenship for those who are here illegally. president obama's speech in las vegas today has been long planned but when the bipartisan group of senators announced a deal the president could live with on monday the white house decided to endorse their plan hoping to speed its passage. >> this is a big deal this is an important development. this is in keeping with the principles the president has been's spousing for a long time. >> the most recent effort to get a comprehensive immigration plan passed led by president george w. bush failed in 2007 but the new plan looks to both sides like good electoral politics. >> we believe this will be the
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year congress finally gets it done. >> that's because in the 2012 election hispanics voted 71% for the president, and he wants to reward them. at the same time republicans feel the need to court them. >> we realize that there are many issues in which we think we are in agreement with our hispanic citizens but this is a preeminent issue with those citizens. >> the plan would grant temporary legal status to most of the 11 million llegal immigrants if they pass a criminal background check, pay a fine and back taxes, and learn english. they would then get in line behind those who have already gone through the legal steps. the plan also calls for increased border security and a tougher visa process. despite the bipartisanship of the so-called gang of eight, there are still hurdles in the senate. in mccain's republican caucus some fear that the bill amounts to de facto amnesty. >> no one should expect the members of the senate are just going to rubber stamp what a
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group have met and decided. >> reporter: conservatives like fox news commentator sean hannity were strongly opposed to the 2007 immigration on the grounds it amounted to amnesty. this time talking to one of the republican authors of the plan hannity seemed more open to listen. >> it's the most thoughtful proposal that i have heard and you've explained it better than anybody but the devil will be in the details. >> i agree. >> and if they don't secure the border first there's no point. >> reporter: there's no guarantee that this will pass the senate, let alone the house where the political calculus is different. many house members have few hispanic constituents in their districts. even so there's been a group meeting in the house quietly to work on their own plan. so the president speaks today in las vegas, just the first in a campaign to get immigration reform accomplished quickly, while he still has time. norah, charlie? >> bill plante thanks.
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arizona senator john mccain is a long time advocate of immigration reform he tried to enact his own plan in 2006 and one of the architects of the new deal. senator, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. >> so what you say to those in your party and on talk radio that when you look closely, this is simply amnesty? >> well i hope they do look closely because border enforcement and border security is a prerequisite and obviously that makes sense since we don't want to have a repeat again some years from now of another group of people coming to this countryily eelcountry illegally. we can do it we have the technology and the capabilities. second of all, people who have not committed a crime here or done something wrong will have a legal status but they will not be able to have citizenship until they line up behind those who came here legally to get a green card on a path to citizenship. they'll pay fines. they'll pay back taxes.
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they will have to meet a lot of criteria. i hope that as more americans see this proposal that they will understand that we cannot have forever 11 million people living in the shadows in this country. >> senator, buzzfeed is reporting this morning that the president today in las vegas will say that same-sex couples should be included in this immigration reform. is that in the senate proposal and if not why not? >> well, it's not, and it's something that frankly is not paramount importance at this time. we'll have to look at it we'll have to gauge how the majority of congress feels, but that to me is a red flag that frankly, we will address in time. we need to get broad consensus over, on our proposal to start with, and there are a number of very difficult issues we have to resolve, and as the critics said, we have to go to the floor
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of the senate we have to debate and amend and we look forward to working with both republicans and democrats on both sides of the aisle and the president. >> let me ask you about the plan that says the path to citizenship is contingent upon securing our border first, so some worry that may take years in order to secure our borders. so how will you decide what is secure enough? >> well, we will have a commission made up of the most knowledgeable people including border state governors and other experts who will make recommendations, final decision will be made by the secretary of homeland security. the israelis just erected 440 some miles of secure fence along their border. the technology we have today, with surveillance capability and detection capability and enormous technology advances that have been made i have no doubt that if we put the right
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resources into it we will be able to have a secure border. >> there's also former governor jeb bush who wrote in an op-ed trying to secure the border before moving toward broader reform is in his judgment "short-sighted and self-defeat self-defeating self-defeating." >> all i can say is the people who live in the southern part of my state deserve the same security you have in your studios and they don't. most of the drugs coming across the arizona/mexico border today come across the arizona border that come into our country come across the arizona border. people's homes are invaded. their land is crossed by people who are drugglesmugglers, coyotes who put people in drop houses and treat them in an atrocious fashion. it's a humanitarian issue as well as an issue we have to control the drugs that are flowing into our country. i think the people who live in the southern part of my state
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deserve the same accurate that you have in your studio. >> senator john mccain food togood to see you, thank you for joining us. john john kerry is expected to be deemed as secretary of state as hillary clinton steps down. >> good morning to you norah and charlie. john kerry may be approved as the next secretary of state by this afternoon could be sworn into office by the end of the week. the job of being america's top diplomat is nonpartisan so he must sign his massachusetts senate seat by friday. there are a few technicalities the senate foreign relations committee which oversees the state department have to vote on the nomination. he's served upon the committee for 30 years and not one of the 16 is expected to vote against him. once then he can be confirmed in hours and he didn't voice any
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departures from sect tear clinton's views last week. >> secretary clinton leaves office i understand she got somewhat of a gift from president obama. >> could you call it that a group of president obama's top political donors helped pay off some of the leftover bills from her 2008 unsuccessful bid for the presidency. this is according to campaign disclosure reports filed last week. as you know secretary of state she was forbidden from political fund-raising. >> margaret do we know the kinds of changes that senator kerry will want to make when he becomes secretary of state kerry either in terms of policy or personnel? >> it's not clear on the personnel front. there's still people waiting to hear what they'll do for a living when they show up at work on monday in terms of some of the career foreign service folks, his inner circle is still unannounced at this point, but what we do know is on the foreign policy front, he really to borrow a phrase from him, there is no daylight when it
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comes to secretary clinton's views and john kerry's view of libya or any other foreign policy. he emphasized in his view economic policy is foreign policy, so there's a focus on that a lot. >> margaret brennan thank you. an international meeting in paris yesterday focused on the civil war in syria. delegates from more than 50 nations were there including the u.s. ambassador to syria, robert ford. clarissa was there. good morning. >> reporter: good morning from a wet and windy paris. ambassador ford was here yesterday to attend meetings between the syrian opposition and its international backers, this comes on the heels of an announcement from the white house that the u.s. will give a further $10 million in humanitarian aid to the syrian people. yesterday the syrian opposition saying the time is for action and not for words, but in an interview with cbs news
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ambassador ford was adam ant that the u.s. will not intervene directly in syria, even if this conflict drags on. so are we willing to wait another two years and another 60,000 dead? >> i don't know how long it will take. we obviously deeply regret the violence that this regime has inflicted on these people. >> reporter: are we doing enough to stop it? >> in a situation like this we have to work on multiple fronts. we're isolating the regime and weakening the regime. we're working to set the opposition up so it's ready to play its role and we at the same time have spent over $200 million in humanitarian assistance to help people stay alive through this tragedy. i've worked in the middle east for 30 years. i don't think i've ever seen people as courageous fighting in nasty, brutal dictatorships that i have seen these syrians but i also know from time and places like iraq that americans can try to help on the margins, but ultimately we have to let these societies find their own
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ways forward. the americans can't fix this problem. syrians have to fix this problem. >> reporter: the ambassador also said that the u.s. is working very closely with the syrian political opposition trying to help it organize itself better essentially the u.s. strategy really focused on trying to help syrians prepare for the time after the regime falls and the problem with that syrian activists say, is that in the meantime this brutal dictatorship continues to kill its own people. >> great interview, clarissa ward thank you. and residents of one of the world's most fabled and mysterious cities are celebrating timbuktu driving out rebels tied to al qaeda. it fell into lebl hands nearly a year ago. as the rebels left they set fire to a library full of priceless, ancient manuscripts. people in brazil are talking
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to four people for the most deadly fire in a decade. they were honoring the 231 victims of sunday's fire. the fight club had no fire armz la, no sprinklers no fire extinguishers and only one exit. reports say the men being held are two co-owners of the club and two members of the band blamed for starting the fire. >> and it's been a boy scout policy for decades, one upheld by the supreme court but now the national organization is reconsidering its controversial ban on gay members. jan crawford is here with the story. jan, good morning. >> good morning norah and charlie. this would be a big change for an organization that just this past summer' firmed that policy but cbs news has confirmed they can make that change in the position as early as next week. >> 52,000 boy scouts hold their sixth senate jamboree. >> reporter: with the past defined by a 100-year history the boy scouts are facing a change that could alter its future a change some members welcome. >> we were all excited and just thrilled.
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>> reporter: richard meyerdirk is the den leader of a maryland troop which posted a message on its website said it would not discriminate based on sexual orientation. the boy scouts ordered it removed. >> we just want to stand up and keep the momentum going so that they do the right thing here and change their membership policy. >> reporter: more than 1 million people signed petitions protest the scout's anti-gay policy and corporate sponsors like u.p.s. and merck have stopped financial contributions, but some conservatives remain staunchly opposed to change and in a statement the family research council said if the board capitulates to the bullying of homosexual activists the boy scout's legacy of producing great leaders will become yet another casualty of moral compromise. if the policy is changed local troops would decide whether to admit gay members. >> finally the leadership is starting to listen to the voices of its members. >> reporter: in 2000 evan wilson argued and lost a supreme court case challenging the ban.
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>> a lot has changed in america since that 5-4 ruling in 2000. the military used to discriminate against gay people serving our country. the military no longer discriminates. americans didn't understand why gay people needed the freedom to marry. now nine states plus the district of columbia have gay couples sharing in the freedom to marry. >> wilson and other gay rights advocates say change has come out about because society's attitudes towards gay and lesbians have changed. california has been at the forefront with the fight for gay marriage a legal battle that will reach the supreme court in march and through a california scout who out iffought the anti-gay policy. egypt's military chief is warning the political unrest in his country could lead to the collapse of the state, some 60 people have been killed in the most recent protests thursday marked the second anniversary of the uprising that forced hosni
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mubarak from power. the "los angeles times" says earthquake experts are calling for an advanced earthquake warning system it would cost $80 million, use sensors underground and be the first of its kind in the united states. the "the washington post" says a former army solder injured in a bombing in iraq received a rare double arm transplant. 26-year-old bren dean marracco from new york is the first soldier to survive using both arms and legs. he's said to be doing well after the surgery last month. >> that was my favorite story in the papers today. i wish him well what an amazing thing trying to help our soldiers he's a quadruple amputee. we wish him the best staten island right around here. "usa today," tiger woods cruises to victory at torrey pines, his seventh win at the farmer's insurance open, winning hig
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his 75th career title. and "the new york times" says the new york transportation department is removing all don't honk signs in the all right. we have a few clouds out there, beautiful start to the morning though, not quite as cold as it's been. a few clouds continue to cruise on through today. but i think we're looking at a ver nice day. temperatures in 30s and 50s right now. this afternoon 50s and low 60s. knicks couple of days that ridge will strengthen mid-60s through the middle of the week. next couple of days mid-60s. cooling down over the weekend 50s and 60s.
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there may be nothing else like it online a helmet cam video from afghanistan, an american soldier wounded in a firefight. >> i'm hit! i'm hit! >> not once in my life have i ever cried out like that and -- ever. >> why then? >> i thought i was going to die. >> now that soldier is sharing the life and death story only on "cbs this morning." good drivers are supposed to get a break on their car insurance but a new study has some surprises.
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as new orleans gets ready so are we. we'll show you our setup for the super bowl and take you down for a preview of the big party, right here on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by the power of weight watchers, completely online. and i go along with it. i think it worked for matt because i did it for him. when i'm the one cooking i'm the one calculating the points. i can microwave things. you get to eat real food. we still get to go out. we're just so much smarter about it. we can keep each other in check. going, "okay, i see you." we've lost about 110 pounds together. it helped our love life. happy wife, happy life right? right. [ jennifer ] weight watchers online. the power of weight watchers completely online. join
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drivers show ... doing donuts >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald. good morning, everyone. 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat. the chp is going after drivers shown on this youtube video doing doughnuts on the nimitz in oakland in the middle of the
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day. that sideshow stopped traffic near the coliseum saturday afternoon. they want to find out who did that. former san francisco 49er kwame harris goes on trial in april. he is accused of beating up his ex-boyfriend in a fight that started in the menlo park restaurant last year. the argument was overunderwear and soy sauce. the bay area is one of the leaders in the nation's housing recoveries. today's kay schiller reports says our housing prices rose nearly 13% in november compared to a year ago. homeowners loving that. traffic and weather i think you're going to like that too, it's coming up next.
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good morning. liza battalones here san francisco police department still on scene at the intersection of ninth street and brannan. that's where we have this major injury accident. it is in the clear stages involving a tow truck and pickup truck with the tow truck you can see here slamming into the building again major injuries. they are working to clear up that intersection in san francisco at ninth and brannan.
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as we check on the bay bridge commute, metering lights are on backed up to the maze. lawrence has the forecast. >> a few high clouds today making for a beautiful sunrise. looking good out the door from our mount vaca cam early on. because of the clouds, not quite as col this morning. 38 in the napa valley, 47 san francisco, breezy at the coast in pacifica. this afternoon highs in the 50s and low 60s. a very nice day with mostly sunny skies. warmer weather on the way come wednesday, thursday and friday. that will be the sweet spot. over the weekend the clouds roll back in and the temperatures cooling off.
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the white house called "60 minutes" and said the president and the secretary would like to be on the show together. steve croft is doing the
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interviewer. and the first question -- >> why did you want to do this together, a joint interview? ♪ [ laughter ] >> reporter: thank you very much. >> all right. [ laughter ] >> that's the rest of the story. welcome back to "cbs this morning." what does war look like from a soldier's point of view? tens of millions of youtube viewers know thanks to a video taken in afghanistan that's gone viral. >> that's right. barry petersen spoke to the man who took the video and got shot in the process on an interview you'll see only on "cbs this morning." i'm hit! [ gunfire ] >> reporter: it has become one of the most viewed three minutes of war video ever. >> i'm hit! >> reporter: 23 million hits on
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youtube. a battle with taliban forces in afghanistan seen through the helmet camera of pfc ted daniels. >> hey! i'm moving down! >> reporter: it started when he purposely moved into the open, drawing fire on himself to protect the seven men in his unit. >> yo! tactically i agree it was not a sound thing to do. you know, but i also remember murphy's law of combat -- if it's stupid but works, it isn't stupid. >> reporter: then a taliban bullet hit part of his gun. it flew out of his hand. >> i'm hit! i'm hit! it was almost like if you took an aluminum baseball bat and hit a metal pole with it. that's what my hand felt like. i was actually afraid at first to look down at my hand. i wanted to make sure i still had all my fingers and everything else. >> reporter: daniels reached for his rifle. enemy bullet exploded on the
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rocks. >> oh! >> reporter: sending fragments into his arm. you said you were embarrassed. why? >> yeah. >> reporter: that you yelled, that you're hit? you're hit. >> yeah. that was a vulnerable moment for me right there. i kind of pride myself on being a tough guy. not once in my life have i ever cried out like that. ever. >> reporter: why then? >> i was scared. >> reporter: his arm was peppered and bleeding, but he managed to get his rifle back. by then, other men in the unit were also firing at the taliban. there the video stops. his camera battery goes dead. but then comes a harrowing run down the hill to rejoin his unit when the bullet came even closer. >> a round had hit the corner of my eye protection. they blew right off of my face. and i had another round skip off the side of my kevlar helmet. >> reporter: as to how the world got to see daniels' video, a
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mistake. he uploaded it to what he thought was a private channel on youtube. another youtube user funker530, who collects war videos saw it and asked if he could post it as part of his documentary of combat footage. daniels said yes. that's when the video went viral. >> i contacted him through facebook. i found him on facebook. and i said, listen can you please take this video down, it's going to end up bringing heat on me. it's not something that i really want. please remove it. never got a reply. >> reporter: and it's still out there? >> still there. >> reporter: so really you didn't really intend for the rest of us to see that. >> no, i did not. >> reporter: did you make a mistake when you uploaded it or -- >> obviously now i think i did. >> reporter: daniels said he violated no rules in taking the video. his commander did not specifically bar soldiers from making videos as other commanders have done.
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the pentagon discourages the release of videos, in part so as not to give the taliban any tactical information or propaganda tools. as for daniels, the important thing was how the battle that day ended. >> we made it. we made it. you know we all made it out. and you know we all made it to fight another day. it felt good. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," barry petersen ft. carson, colorado. >> one more example of how technology shows us what war is really like. >> right. and how much interest there is in what's going on in afghanistan. that 23 million times that video has been viewed. something from the front lines. a rare glimpse of what they go through. >> absolutely. a new report claims good drivers are paying more for car insurance than bad drivers. we'll show you why. tomorrow oscar nominee bradley cooper will talk with us. he's talking about the hit "silver linings playbook" and the role he wants next -- lance
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big story. iran has successfully sent a monkey into space. [ cheers ] >> iran is calling it a huge advancement in not letting women drive. [ laughter ] remember what they told you in driver's ed? a good driving record means lower car insurance rates. a new study claims insurers often charge safe drivers more than those who have been in accidents. bob hunter is director of insurance for the consumer federation of america which conducted the story. bob, good morning. >> good morning. how are you? >> good. all right, your study seems to fly in the face of common sense. explain. >> we've been studying low-income america and the trouble they're having affording
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car insurance. one of the reasons we started looking at it is how do they price. we were finding that low-income people with low-income jobs and -- and less education were being charged more than even people with auto accidents that have higher income jobs and more education. and so we tested it in 12 cities with the five leading riders and found that 2/3 of the time the person with no -- no accident was paying more, sometimes as much as $2,000 more than the person with the accident. and that -- so that was -- we confirmed what we were seeing in -- by a study. >> how did you do the test bob? >> we actually went on the web sites of the five leading companies in 12 cities. we put in the test. we put two women with identical driving histories except one had an accident one didn't. the one with the accident was an executive living on a certain
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block that had this accident but also was married and -- and owned her own home. the other woman that we were testing was single renting, and had a low-paying job and less education. and the -- we found that the prices for the woman without the accident was always higher, 60% of the time was higher. not always. there was one company that didn't do that. but the four other companies did. >> bob, so the american insurance institute had this to say in response to your study. they said this "the consumer federation of america's report draws overly broad conclusions based on a tiny and unrepresentative sample of insurance policies." how do you respond to that? >> well, first of all, it's not true. we've -- the reason we found it is we've done three other studies, and we saw that all over the country in low-income
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zip codes, high-income zip codes. so we did this particular study to confirm what we found all over the country. so we -- we are sure that this is a true study, that the impact of factors like education, occupation, credit score, things like that are more important than your driving record for a lot of people. >> so what should be done? >> we've asked -- we're particularly concerned about low-income people who are having difficulty affording what the state requires them to purchase. and we're pointing to california that has a low-income plan. if you're a good driver in california with low income you can get a very low price. the highest price in that particular plan is $350 in los angeles. we're asking the other states to look and see, what are your low-income people paying. are they paying too much because of these factors that the american public has rejected as -- in research we did as unfair?
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these unfair non-driving factors are driving up the rates more than accidents and tickets. are these rates unaffordable and is that why up to 1/3 of the lower income americans have no a new study shows snoring can be far more dangerous than you think. we'll talk to a sleep expert. that's next on "cbs this morning."
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sewage. how pleasant. good morning, everyone. welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> a new study warns snoring can pose serious health risks. dr. carol ash is director of sleep medicine at meridian health in new jersey. welcome. >> good morning, charlie and nora. >> what's interesting is that you say that it can be as dangerous as smoking or high cholesterol, things that we think of as the worst thing you can do to yourself? >> yeah. charlie, at meridian health we always ask about snoring. what this study is showing is what many of us in the sleep community knew. snoring is causing thickening of the wall of the carotid artery. that thickening is an indicator of cardiovascular risk. this suggests that snoring is associated with the adverse outcomes that we previously said was associated with sleep apnea, a more serious breathing disorder. heart attack, stroke and early dementia are a few things you're seeing. >> what causes snoring?
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>> what happens, when you go to sleep at night the muscles relax in the throat. that's normal. happens to all of us. as it narrows, the air will be turbulent. that causes vibration of tissues. that's what snoring is. if it collapses all the way, that's an apnea. >> and who snores? >> you know, men and women, believe it or not. it's more prevalent than people think. 40% to 60% of people. it's not just a bad habit. we assume, you know just tell your bed partner if they would be considerate and roll over and stop snoring we could solve this. it is a problem. there are easy solutions. and not only cardiovascular risk, it affects sexual relationships. you can't have sexual relationships or at least it's complicated if you're in separate bedrooms. it is a problem, and there's some simple solutions. there's saline that you could use if you have nasal congestion to reduce the inflammation. just rolling over to your side will solve it propping yourself up with pillows. or getting more sleep simply. >> and weight loss, you said. >> weight loss exactly. not a lot of weight loss, 10 to
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15% of your present body weight may be all you need. >> you say that with this study, too, it shows you think that physicians are ignoring how serious snoring is as a health risk. >> across the board as a society, we do not understand the significance and importance of sleep. and think about it, this is breathing. so you're going to sleep at night, your airway's becoming compromised. that really puts a stress on your body. many don't ask questions about sleep half the time. >> a lot of people may be hearing this for the first time and saying, wow, my spouse or partner snores, what should i do? >> some of the simple things i mentioned, staying on your side losing weight, not working -- you need to reach out to a sleep specialist and get an evaluation. there may be simple over-the-counter things they can suggest. or you may need to go for a sleep study or surgical under intervention for some. >> thank you. the nation's longest running dog show is in for some changes. we'll show what it means for the
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take a look at our new home. starting thursday we'll bring you "cbs this morning" from super bowl park at jackson square. mo rocca is already there in new orleans as they of course play host to the tenth super bowl. that is ahead on "cbs this morning." >> i can't wait. you know. it's a great event. great food. great music. great jazz. >> and a great set. look at that. that's where we'll be. >> look at that. new orleans, here we come. >> your local news is next. >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald hi,everyone. good morning. 7:56. i'm frank mallicoat. get you caught up with some bay area headlines now.
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later this morning, the oakland police chief howard jordan is expected to give an update on a couple of officer-involved shootings in his city. two officers now recovering after being shot in the line of duty last week. at least three people have been arrested. oakland police are also looking for the suspect who shot and injured an 8-year-old girl in a drive-by outside a home on 65th avenue yesterday afternoon. police say the girl was caught in the crossfire. she was not a target. she is expected to recover from her injuries. how about some traffic? i think you'll like the weather forecast with lawrence coming up after the break.
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good morning, everybody. liza battalones here. if you are heading for the richmond/san rafael bridge, bridge crews are clearing up an accident that's delaying traffic westbound 580 at midspan. it's blocking at least one lane of traffic. so traffic right now backed up for about a half mile approaching the scene. it has been crowded at the bay bridge toll plaza. that's where the metering lights are still on and traffic is loosening up a bit so as of now it's only backed up from
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the 880 overcrossing. over at the san mateo bridge, traffic is fine at the pay gates. slow traffic westbound at the high-rise. here's lawrence. >> a lot of clouds around the bay area this morning helped to keep the temperatures up a few degrees. outside not too bad looking toward mount diablo. we have some sunshine coming our way as we head in toward the afternoon. and really a calm start to the day most spots, breezy at the coastline. 30s and 40s right now. in the afternoon the breeze will keep the temperatures down at the coast, mid-50s there into pacifica. about 60 in san jose, 63 in oakland. lots of sunshine and warmer temperatures the next couple of days.
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♪ hey now ♪ ♪ hey now ♪ >> good morning, everybody. it is 8 a.m.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning". immigration reform goes on the fast track. we'll tell you why feelings are changing. we're getting excited. super bowl xlvii is this sunday. we'll show you what's happening right now in new orleans and give you a look at one super bowl ad people will be talking about on monday. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. the president speaks before noon to endorse bipartisan senate plan for immigration reform. >> today could be the pivotal moment for 11 million people living in secrecy. >> people who have not committed a crime here will have a legal status but they will not be able to have citizenship until they line up behind those who came here legally. >> john kerry may be approved as next secretary of state by this afternoon. he could be sworn into office by the end of the week. >> it's been a boy scout policy for decades, even one held up by the supreme court.
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now they are reconsidering their controversial ban. >> cbs news has heard they could change that position as early as next week. >> tens of millions of youtube viewers now know thanks to video taken in afghanistan. >> not once in my life have i ever cried out like that. ever. >> why now? >> i thought i was going to die. >> in australia, look at this. sea foam continues blanketing the shoreline. people are walking around in the white mess and scientists say that's not a good idea because it may contain sewage. >> the ceo of barnes & noble says due to internet they may have to close a third of their stores. and he says good luck using the bathroom at amazon.com. >> president obama launches his push for immigration reform later today. during a visit to las vegas. >> just released cbs news poll
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shows 51% now favor allowing illegal immigrants working in this country to stay and possibly become citizens. that compares to 37% back in 2011. bill plante is at the white house. >> good morning. when president obama speaks today in las vegas, he will endorse the bipartisan efforts of eight senators to reform immigration. the white house has its own immigration proposal but is willing to go with the senate proposal primarily because it includes a path to citizenship for the 11 million people who are here illegally. hispanics voted 71% for president obama last november. now he wants to reward them and republicans want to court them. and even some of the most vocal opponents of the last attempted reform now seem willing to listen. so, the president speaks today in las vegas is just the beginning. he will campaign actively to get this accomplished. for "cbs this morning," this is
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bill plante at the white house. congress has agreed on more victims of superstorm sandy. the senate approved the bill yesterday, two weeks after it was passed in the house and three months after the disaster. the bill includes $16 billion in housing and urban development grants. president obama says, he'll sign it. more than a month after the deadly newtown, connecticut, shootings a hearing was held in hartford to look at tighter gun control laws. neil who lost his 6-year-old son gave testimony but he was interrupted by gun rights supporters. >> he was my son. he was my buddy. he was my best friend. i never thought i'd be here speaking like this asking for changes. why anybody in this room needs to have one of these assault-style weapons or military weapons or
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high-capacity clips. not one person can answer that question or give me -- >> monday's hearing offered the first public testimony by the families of those killed at sandy hook. coming back to jcpenney after they gave up on sales and promised to lower prices all year long. now the ceo says too many shoppers wentless where so he's bringing the sale signs back. i think psychologically need to see the sale signs. >> i like a good deal. >> i do, too. a study says there's a good connection between when you eat and weight loss. researchers looked at 420 overweight people in spain who took part in a weight loss program. those who ate their big meal of the day after 3 p.m. lost much
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less weight than those who ate earlier. late eaters were also at higher risk for diabetes. i've known this for a long time. you should try to eat dinner before 6:00 if you can. >> now it says eat your big meal before 3:00. where are you taking us? where shall we go? i'm game. >> you know i eat a big meal for breakfast. you've seen me eat. >> good thing. president obama honored the nba champion miami heat yesterday at the white house. he thanked the heat for their work with the military. dwyane wade gave the president a jersey and lebron james gave the president an autographed ball. >> i mean we're in the white house. they said dress real casual. we're from chicago and dallas, texas, michigan and ohio, and south dakota. miami, i mean we -- we in the white house right now. this is like -- hey, mom, i made
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it. >> yes, you did. >> that was lebron. it always goes back to mom. mom, i made it. that was great. very happy. another top athlete made a huge splash. garrett mcnamara was riding a giant wave in portgual said to be 100 feet high surpassing his record of 78 feet. >> that's incredible. >> i'll pass. >> exactly. charlie? >> would you want -- >> no. >> charlie likes to do daredevil stuff. >> not that. >> not that. >> okay.
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it's almost time for us to head south to new orleans. but mo rocca beat us out the door. man, oh, man, we'll see what he's finding when "cbs this morning" continues. man we'll >> announcer: this is morning's "eye opener" is brought to you by our sponsor inside shingles. >> i have never encountered such a burning sensation until i had the shingles.
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it's something you never want to encounter. for more of the inside story visit shinglesinfo.com [ kenny ] i just feel fortunate that i hit on something in life that i just love to do every single day. ♪ ♪ it's the way i've made my living for over 30 years. ♪ ♪ every time we leave the dock it's an adventure. the one thing people might not realize when they're going into mcdonald's and they order the filet-o-fish sandwich... this is wild fish. this is where the alaskan pollock starts. it's just that simple. [ nyquil bottle ] you
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♪ you hear the music. super bowl week in the big easy. both teams are in new orleans after the baltimore ravens arrived yesterday afternoon. this is jackson square which has been transformed into super bowl park. can't wait to get there. we're two days away from kicking off our live coverage from the crescent city. i'm a super bowl virgin. i've never been before. i'm psyched to go. >> a super bowl virgin?
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>> yes. >> you too? >> he's been before. >> okay. >> mo rocca took one for the team and headed down to new orleans a bit early. he's with us. mo, what's going on there? what have you got in front of you? >> it's very exciting. i'm observing super bowl tuesday with coffee, blended with chicory and beignets a french pastry, and when you eat it you're not supposed to inhale. it's like a sand storm if you do that. there's a lot on top. it's a delicious. just a typical super bowl tuesday observance. >> what are you doing there? >> i got here early -- cbs usually sends me early to secure the location to build the set. this entire square is a set. and place the 192 cameras just in this cafe alone. that's what i'm doing. i'll be here for the rest of my life. >> do you have any special plans, any advice before we come
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down, mo to join you? i love a beignet. >> i'm not surprised. >> you should definitely have a lot of beignets. you should eat po' boys. you should starve yourself for several days before you come down here. that's the best preparation you can do. >> i understand you're going to be interviewing the players, is that correct, on team day? >> that's correct. i'm going to be talking to the ravens and the 49ers right? >> when you talk to ray lewis, i have a little bit of advice. you say, yes sir, mr. lewis. >> and what is that? and what is the advice -- okay i'll pass that along to him. you mean advice on retirement? is he going into assisted living next year? one thing i noticed when i -- i noticed when i looked over the rosters of the players that ray lewis is number 52. there's also a 52 on the other team. so, that must be terribly confusing if you're the quarterback throwing the ball which 52 do you throw it to?
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>> mo, are you a football fan? >> yes, absolutely. i adore it completely. no, it will be great. this is -- the suspense honestly guys is killing me on game day. is beyonce going to do the halftime show live or lip synch it? >> this is the first time i've heard a man say, football, i adore it. thanks, mo. we'll see you tomorrow. we're all coming down. you can watch the ravens and 49ers in super bowl xlvii this sunday night here on cbs. we'll be in new orleans on thursday, friday and saturday too, as "cbs this morning" comes to you from jackson square in new orleans. and many of us love watching the super bowl. just for the commercials, too. we'll show you one of the ads and the ceo who's betting it will make you hungry. when "cbs this morning" continues.
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>> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by lifestyle lift. find out how you can light up your life.
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♪ [ singing in spanish ] >> nicely done taco bell. that's a look at the new taco bell commercial airing in sunday's super bowl. it's not the only way the chain is trying to get your attention. greg creed joins us ceo of taco bell. nice to see you again. you've been here before. are you concerned about airing it early, that it may diminish
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the impact on super bowl sunday? obviously you're not because you're letting us see it. why aren't you concerned is a better question. >> no. i think social media's all about sharing. i think the opportunity to share -- last night we shared it with our 150,000 employees. already this morning they're sharing it with their friends. we've got ten million facebook friends. they're already showing it. i think if you live in a social world, it's all about sharing. and what we love is to not only share it and have people share it. i think you're going to find come the game, people are -- stop, you got to watch the taco bell ad. >> you did not advertise in the last two super bowls. why this year? >> i think we had a great year last year. we turned 50. celebrate our 50th anniversary. we launched new products, treatows loco -- doritos loco taco. and we launched a tag line and thought it was a great time to celebrate living life. >> how many times will this run during the super bowl? >> tell run once. it's a 60-second commercial run once -- i think at the end of the second quarter. >> yeah. what did that cost? >> these are inexpensive, aren't they? >> very inexpensive.
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>> i mean like a million dollars, $4 million or -- >> you should never discuss price. >> yeah. >> but it's -- no -- >> go ahead, ray. >> more than four. no, it's -- you know what, it's great value because it is -- >> why is it great value? >> because there's two reasons -- taco bell fans love two things. they love sport. this is obviously the sporting event of the season probably of the same -- and they love music. we've combined our love of music in a sporting event. that brings it together for us. >> where are you from? >> from australia. >> i love the accent. you know we're a nation of fatty mcfat fats that said the doritos taco was the most popular. i plead guilty, love it, love it, love. it but you have healthy items on the menu. how do you reconcile the two? >> you have to offer choice. what we offer is choice. we have detroits on tacos -- doritos tacos, the fresco line. you can get two chicken soft tacos for nine grams of fat and 340 calories.
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you can get vegetarian items. i think good brands offer choice, and wu let you make what choice you want to make. >> i love that you know the content. >> let's talk about the doritos loco taco. that is quite a concept. essentially putting a taco in a detroit oh. i know it's -- detroit oh. i know that's t's been the best launch. what do you say about the customers that like those tacos? >> yeah. i love it. it came about -- >> it's usually a younger set, right? >> it is a younger set. >> a younger set. >> we started working with frito-lay a number of years. for our 50th anniversary we wanted to celebrate the taco. and you know, there had been no indonovation in tacos. and we sat down with frito-lay, they own doritos great partner. two years later we launched the doritos loco taco, probably one of the biggest launch we've had. >> doritos breath not good. what can you do about that?
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>> we've got cool ranch. that's coming -- that's my tease. cool ranch is coming as well. >> the kinds of things you sell at taco bell the fastest growing fast food there is? what's growing fast in your business? >> there's two things, one is the doritos tacos which if you think it's the plain original taco, and the cantina bell. we've had more women come to taco bell on the basis of the cantina line. thank you very much for having me. >> good luck with the ad. >> thank you. >> thank you. the westminster dog show is a place to find champion dogs.
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you can't move the tv there. yuh-huh. we have a wireless receiver. listen. back in my day, there was no u-verse wireless receiver that let you move the tv away from the tv outlet. we can move it to the kitchen, the patio, the closet and almost anywhere. why would you want a tv in the closet? [ both laugh ] ♪ ♪ [ fancy voice ]
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brilliant idea, darling. ♪ ♪ [ female announcer ] the wireless receiver. get u-verse tv for just $19 a month for 1 year when you bundle tv and internet. rethink possible. 5 news headli >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald hi, everyone. good morning. 8:25 on your tuesday. i'm frank mallicoat. get you caught up with some bay
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area headlines now. chp looking for drivers who stopped traffic on an oakland freeway over the weekend doing these doughnuts. traffic stopped on 880 in both directions as some people got out. other cars gawked at the sideshow. nobody was hurt. chp says it caused a major disruption. chevron paid $10 million in medical compensation claims from last year's fire at the richmond refinery. most of the money went to the hospitals for medical exams and treatment. 15,000 people sought treatment following the fire this past august. barbara boxer and dianne feinstein made a super bowl bet with maryland senators. if the 9ers win, the maryland senators will send out crab cakes, beer and can of hairspray. if baltimore wins, our senators send dungeness crab, napa valley wine and california cheeses. super bowl xlvii of course airs on february 3rd right here on cbs 5. traffic and a beautiful
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forecast. got your weather coming up right after the break.
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good morning, everyone. liza battalones here. we have big-time problems for the benicia bridge. an accident in the clearing stages. it's an overturn accident southbound 680 right at midspan. it is backing up traffic through benicia. your alternate the carquinez bridge. that commute is wide open. and it's been a smooth morning for local transit. still no delays for the bart system, muni, caltrain or the
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ace train. the bay bridge commute. now the metering lights are on but it's cleared up, very light now. so come on over. no delays at the bay bridge pay gates getting into san francisco. that's traffic. here's lawrence. >> it's a quiet morning. a lot of clouds overhead, high clouds covering this. looking toward the golden gate bridge so far, so good. this afternoon great weather. still chilly in spots in the valleys, 35 degrees in napa. 39 in livermore. 47 degrees in san francisco. and a little breezy at the coastline. staying breezy there into the afternoon. 50s at the beaches. 50s and 60s inland. next couple of days some warmer weather. cooling off more clouds for the weekend.
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[ woman ] my boyfriend and i were going on vacation so i used my citi thankyou card to pick up some accessories. a new belt. some nylons. and what girl wouldn't need new shoes? and with all the points i've been earning i was able to get us a flight to our favorite climbing spot, even on a holiday weekend. ♪ ♪ things are definitely... looking up. [ male announcer ] with no blackout dates you can use your citi thankyou points to travel whenever you want. visit citi.com/thankyoucards to apply. did show! >> little dogs. >> fussy dogs. >> fussy dogs and quiet dogs. >> dog show!
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>> i'm sitting next to my special dog friend mr. bojiang bojangles who is actually a girl. i gave her a boy's name because i'm playing a trick on her. >> mr. bojangles. >> will forle? >> yes. -- will ferrell? >> yes. >> that classic moment from "saturday night live." we'll be talking about the world's best-knowning to show in a bit. welcome back to "cbs this morning". also coming up this half-hour, have you heard of the exit strategies from the wars? what about an exit strategy from life? a new article by lee woodruff reveals a pact that she's made with her sisters in case they get alzheimer's. she's in the green room getting ready to tell us about that. and how much do you know about the war of 1812? two centuries later, mo rocca reveals surprising facts about this largely forgotten conflict. first, it's time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. "the new york times" says
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biotech companies are lobbying to limit generic competition with their very profitable drugs. the drugs now cost patients tens or even hundreds of thousands of dollars a year. the generics are much cheaper. the companies say they're worry good safety. "the telegraph" says women with heart disease may be three times more likely to develop neurological problems like dementia. the mayo clinic study was published in the journal "neurology." problems include language, judgment, and problem solving but not memory loss. "usa today" says 13 states are considering increasing the minimum wage. in nine other states automatic hikes took effect on january 1. opponents say the increases could hurt workers when businesses cut staff to save money. >> and the "wall street journal" says students are going to mcdonald's to use high-speed internet for their homework. it's happening in smaller rural towns where it's either hard to get web access or it's just too expensive for some families. federal officials call the gap a challenge for education.
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the famous westminster kennel club dog show is next month. you'll be seeing changes in the 137th annual competition. the club's david frye joins us. good morning. >> thank you. good morning. two new breeds this year gives - us 187 breeds and varieties. >> what are these new breeds? >> well -- >> i understand you brought some? >> we have some here. new members of your cast for today. >> yes. >> the treeing walker coonhound is one in the group. >> the left-hand side. >> the left-hand side. on the right-hand side -- >> what are their names? >> meg and tang. and we have our russell terriers that are for the first time coming to westminster. we say new breeds all time but they're not new. they've been around for a while. it just took a while to get recognized by the akc. >> what's the criteria to determine a new breed worthy enough to join the now? the american kennel club has three basic rules. one is that there be enough of them in the country. that they have a good geographic distribution.
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and that they have a parent club that's sort of watching over them, making sure that they're going about their business the right way. >> i want to talk about this dog. this is the treeing walker coonhound. it's a relative of an english fox hound. how does it get its name? >> well, treeing is because that's what it does to its prey. the raccoons they chase raccoons -- he knows you're talking about him. >> yeah. >> they chase raccoons up the tree for the hunters. the walker part is named after the walker family. they had a role in developing the breed. the coonhound, they were raccoon hunters. >> what does it take to win? >> first of all, they have to be a great specimen of their breed. secondly, it comes down to showmanship at the end. we have seven great dogs, the winner at the end. one has to have the charisma showmanship, all on the ground they stand over. and to be best in show -- >> what's the difference between winners who are male and winners who are male? -- winners who are female and winners who are female? how many? >> about 2-1 males over females. sorry. >> ah.
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>> we don't like that. >> you know, the females -- we need to get them into the breeding program. dog shows are about identifying superior breeding stock for the next healthy, happy generations. so the females have to kind of drop out of the show world. the males could still be helping reproduce some without having to drop out. >> how does -- how does your life change when you're a champion? is it like an oscar winner where the scripts start pouring in? do they get special requests? >> it winner becomes america's dog for the next year. you know we go a world media tour the next day where we -- >> next year what happens? >> we bring three of them back this year for a charity event. uno and malachi and hickory, the three of our previous winners are going to be in town. mostly they're just living their life out at the farm or wherever they are. in their family homes, having a great time. >> this is a one-answer question. what's the breed that's won most often? >> the wire fox terrier. >> there you go. >> terriers dominate our show. great dogs. >> good to see you. thank you very much. >> thanks for having us.
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and when lance armstrong finally admitted taking performance enhancing drugs, it probably didn't surprise viewers of "60 minutes." the broadcast has reported on his career and allegations for more than a decade. "60 minutes overtime" takes us behind the scenes to look at how the armstrong camp tried to influence that coverage. 13 years ago, "60 minutes" aired its first story lance armstrong, called miracle man. and miraculous it was. a cancer survivor wins the tour de france and gives hope to just about everybody. [ cheers ] >> i wonder if you think we helped create this great myth? >> we did. we absolutely helped create the myth. >> reporter: cbs news chairman jeff fagar, was the executive produce or that story. >> we wanted to believe it. who didn't? it was an unbelievably inspirational story. but we were duped. >> reporter: back then almost everyone was duped by
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armstrong's claim that he rode a clean race to the top. but "60 minutes" stayed on the story. over the next 13 years the team would produce four investigative reports that exposed armstrong's lies. >> we have learned -- >> what's remarkable about our relationship with lance armstrong is that it's taken a 180-degree turn. >> reporter: producer michael rudestki worked behind the scenes for years to convince armstrong to answer growing allegations. >> the first conversation he was charming and kind of intoxicating. i told him how much i admired the thanks he'd accomplished, but there were questions that remained. >> reporter: in the next conversation armstrong's tone changed. >> and he said you know we better be careful what we say because he's never doped in his life. >> reporter: their last phone call was even more direct. >> he just outright threatened us if we moved forward with the story and told me that -- that there was going to be hell to
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pay for me personally. >> reporter: what do you say to that? >> when someone threatens you, generally you're on to something. >> reporter: what "60 minutes" was on to was a grand doping and cover-up scheme. lance armstrong never did agree to a second interviewer with "6 minutes." but michael rudduski got the next best thing. armstrong's former teammate. >> you saw lance armstrong inject epo? >> yeah. like we all did. >> right after our broadcast aired we got a letter to jeff fa fagar that says, "in the cold light of morning, your job was extraordinarily shoddy or a vicious hit and run job." we couldn't release it until morning. >> reporter: but it had been released to the press. >> in the morning lance armstrong was demanding an
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on-air apology from "60 minutes." >> we will never apologize. we stand by our story. we're proud of our reporting. >> reporter: seems like controlling the narrative. >> they did it here. >> reporter: 60 minutes" followed up with another story. this time he got the interviewer with the man who would ultimately bring armstrong down. travis tygart runs a small watchdog agency that investigated armstrong for years. >> this was a fight for the soul of sport. >> you look for people like travis tygart in the world because he sheds light all by himself on something that is a serious problem. i think he's an american hero. he alone is the reason lance armstrong had to come clean. >> reporter: and finally in a talk show confession lance armstrong admitted he'd been lying all along. >> what i think was really troublesome is that he was only the partial -- it was only the partial truth which is why we're still on the story. it's a partial confession.
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it's not over. i think he'd like to think it's over, but it's not. >> i assume he means by that that it's not over that there may be more things to come or more cases of discussion about -- from people who may feel that they have been wronged. >> yeah. and i think lance armstrong seems to say that there's more for him to say, too. jeff fa g ar's right. the story's not over. for anybody to accuse "60 minutes" of shoddy reporting, you sort of lose a little bit of credibility with that. >> right. as michael said, once he started to threaten that's when a good -- a good sign you may be on to something. >> the story's not over. it's a discussion you might not want to have but you need to. planning for the death of a loved one. lee woodruff and jack ford show how to make it easier on
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(woman) 3 days of walking to give a breast cancer survivor a lifetime-- that's definitely a fair trade. it was such a beautiful experience. (jessica lee) ♪ and it's beautiful ♪ (woman) why walk 60 miles in the boldest breast cancer event in history?
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because your efforts help komen serve millions of women and men facing breast cancer every year. visit the3day.org to register or to request more information today. it was 3 days of pure joy. ♪ and it's beautiful ♪
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people are living longer these days, but that can also mean growing challenges taking care of our parents. nearly 5.5 million americans now have alzheimer's disease. that number could jump to 16 million by the year 2050. 2050. families with a history of & alzheimer's struggle with enormously difficult decisions. "cbs this morning" contributor lee woodruff write about her own family in the new issue of "more" magazine. lee is here along with cbs news legal analyst, jeff ford, joins us at the table. good to see you both. lee, clearly you're very close to your sisters. you describe them as your bones, your best friends, your confidante. the three of you made a pact. what is it? >> we have. watching our dad with alzheimer's, we've decided this is not the way we want to go in a lingering way where we're not sure what's going on. we have decided we'll try to figure out where the line is recognizing that's really hard. and we've got the cocktail for how we might just sort of go to sleep and maybe not wake up.
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>> what is that cocktail? >> you might need to read the magazine. you want me to tell you? >> yes. >> i had to call my friend who was a physician who -- i told him i was writing a novel because -- you know, there are legal issues here, as well. >> how will you know when it's time? >> see, that's the issue. how do you know where the line is? i think as you get older, jack and i were talking about this you probably push the line. we acknowledged that completely. we may pass the line. we may not make this happen. but what's important is having the conversation about end-of-life issues. that was the point of the article. our parents' generation didn't want to talk about it. >> yeah. >> jack, you previously served on the board of the national alzheimer's -- >> advisory board. >> so what are the legal issues involved here if someone contemplates these end-of-life plans? >> what's difficult here nora is these emotional issues that we're talking about here don't necessarily intersect with the legal constraints here. the law has differentiated between end-of-life situations and quality of life situations.
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and it hasn't really embraced either of them in terms of the notion of assisted suicide. that's what you're talking about. with regard to end-of-life situations, you have three states in this country that have stepped forward, two by legislation, one by court decision, and said we will allow physician-assisted suicide, but limitations. within six months of dying essentially. what hasn't been embraced is the notion of, all right, how do we deal with quality of life deterioration. and the law has not accepted in any way, shape, or form somebody stepping in and helping out somebody else to end their life because their quality of life has deteriorated so dramatically. that is an area that the law doesn't provide any assistance. >> so gray. it's different for everybody. you know, that's part -- >> and difficult. difficult for everybody. >> and that's part of what my sisters and i are talking about. what -- where was dad when he passed that line and -- and, you know of course complicit in this,
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it's not easy but teaching us to appreciate the time we have left. >> jack, you have this in your family history too. are you concerned? is this something you thought about doing? >> my wife's side of the family, my mother-in-law, my wife's mother suffered and died from alzheimer's. grandmother. o that side of the family. and my wife and i have gotten involved in it because of that. we've had conversation. and the important thing, as lee said you have to have conversations with other family members. have everybody have some understanding of what you're looking for and hoping for when you get to those stages of your life. they're very difficult conversations to have. >> lee and jack, thank you. an important conversation to have certainly. it's been called america's least-remembered and most-bungled war. mo rocca will tell us everything we never knew about the war of 1812.
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almost tastes like one of jack's cereals. fiber one. uh forgot jack's cereal. [ jack ] what's for breakfast? um... try the number one! yeah this is pretty good. [ male announcer ] over a third of a day's fiber. fiber one. ♪ alright, let's go. ♪ ♪ shimmy, shimmy chocolate. ♪ ♪ shimmy, shimmy chocolate. ♪ ♪ we, we chocolate cross over. ♪ ♪ yeah, we chocolate cross over. ♪ [ male announcer ] introducing fiber one 80 calorie chocolate cereal. ♪ chocolate. ♪
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events have been taking place to mark the 200th anniversary of the war of 1812 the last time the u.s. defended itself against britain. it inspired the "the star spangled banner" and something else to make it unique. mo, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. if you know anything about the war of 1812 you know it's that war that's wedged between the revolutionary war and the civil war. and you know that we won it right? well, if you go up north to canada they say that they won it. and honestly i didn't even know that canada was in it. every year on louisiana's battlefield, the battle of new orleans is commemorated. many view the american victory
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here as the end to the war of 1812, a sprawling three-year conflict that once and for all freed the u.s. from the shackles of great britain. the british had been interfering with american trade. months before this battle, the british burned down the white house. >> fire! >> reporter: but the stars and stripes would survive the perilous fight at the battle of baltimore inspiring francis scott key to write "the star spangled banner." ♪ o say can you see ♪ >> reporter: so the british were the ones who started this all, right? we were under attack essentially? >> we awe ourselves as that. -- we saw ourselves as that. some senators were looking for an excuse to invade canada. they're saying well the british seizing american ships, sailors, that gives us a right to declare war. let's go to war and take the british colonies of canada. >> reporter: we invaded canada? our oh so nice neighbor to the north? how come i didn't learn that in school? i always was taught the war of
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1812 is about the "the star spangled banner" and about americans defending ourselves against the british. >> i think one reason we don't study much about the war of 1812 is we did not succeed in taking canada. so no one wants to hear about that. it's sandwiched in between the revolutionary war which had huge figures like george washington. then the civil war which is -- a larger thing. >> reporter: the war of 1812 is like the jan brady. the awkward middle child of the three wars. historians often call the war of 1812 america's forgotten war. but across the border in ontario, canada, well they've got a different take. thousands are gathered here today to watch a re-enactment of the battle of queenston heights which, as everyone knows, was one of the most important battles in the war of 1812. really it was. just ask any canadian. what are school kids in canada taught about the war of 1812? >> that it was a canadian victory. we fought off the american invaders. ultimately it resulted in saving
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canada and creating our own canadian identity. >> reporter: okay. level with me ranger vince. how much of this was about grabbing canada? >> that depends who you ask. the perception is we won the war of 1812 hands down. however, if you go to canada the perception is the canadians and the british beat the americans in the war of 1812. >> reporter: in 1812 the pongz of canada included -- population of canada included many americans who left after the revolution. one of canada's national heroes is american-born laura seacord. she trekked through the night to warn the british about the imminent american invasion. yes, she's canada's paula revere. in the end, both countries say they won the war. a kind of win-win. from an american to a canadian happy anniversary. >> thank you very much. glad to have you here. just don't issue any proclamations. >> reporter: i promise not to invade you. >> good.
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thank you very much. >> reporter: and that's the latest on the war of 1812. and i promise to keep you posted on any late breaking developments in this conflict. >> mo, we all have one question -- what about the beard and not the beard? >> reporter: it was a very long shoot. [ laughter ] >> that sort of says it all. listen, i don't doubt anything that ranger vince has to say, mo. if you need more questions or information, he's got it for you. >> reporter: seriously, he is your fantasy high school history teacher. this guy knows everything. he's amazing. >> we'll see you in new orleans? yes. join me in jackson square. >> we'll be there. up next, your
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning, everyone. 8:55. i'm frank mallicoat with your cbs 5 headlines on this tuesday. oakland police are looking
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for the suspect who shot and injured an 8-year-old girl in a drive-by outside a home on 65th avenue yesterday afternoon. police say that little girl was caught in a crossfire. she was not targeted. she is expected to recover from her injuries. just as the warriors put center andrew bogut on the floor they lost steph curry for the game. he twisted his right ankle when he stepped on a raptors' foot in the 3rd quarter in toronto. he was done. the warriors sealed the win in the 4th quarter. they are hot. they win 114-102. and san francisco police are cracking down on vendors selling fake 49ers t-shirts. here's how to tell if it's authentic gear. experts say look for a hologram, tags, and higher prices. you can watch the 9ers in super bowl xlvii this sunday right here on cbs 5. kickoff around 3:30. how about a little weather? and it is a beautiful day, lawrence. >> yeah. looking good around the bay area, not as cold this morning. we have a few high clouds
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streaming across our skies early on today. looking toward mount diablo, looks like we are going to see plenty of sunshine toward the afternoon. still some 30s and some 50s to begin with. afternoon temperatures running up into the 50s and a few low 60s. but much warmer weather is on the way. wednesday and thursday and friday, looking spectacular. mid-60s for highs. a little cooler over the weekend. we are going to check your "timesaver traffic" coming up.
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good morning, everyone. i'm liza battalones. expect delays now. it has been a smooth morning for south bay commuters but now an accident northbound 280 approaching highway 17 is beginning to slow down your drive through the silicon valley. remember, we do have one-way traffic control. an overturn accident near 680 on vallecitos road. chp is letting traffic through. bay bridge commute, westbound wide open at the toll plaza. san mateo bridge, very light traffic for both directions of highway 92. have a great morning, everybody. captions by: caption colorado comments@captioncolorado.com that's definitely a fair trade. whoo! you walk with friends, u meet new friends you keep those friendships. it was such a beautiful experience. (woman) ♪ and it's beautiful ♪ ♪ undeniable ♪ (woman) why walk 60 miles in the boldest breast cancer event in history? because everyone deserves a lifetime. visit the3day.org to register or to request more information
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today. ♪ burning like a fire ♪ ♪ building up from deep inside ♪ it was 3 days of pure joy. susan g. komen's investments in early detection and treatment have helped reduce breast cancer mortality in the u.s. by 33% since 1990. help us continue serving the millions of women and men with breast cancer who still need us every day. register for the 3-day now. (woman) it's just been an amazing, amazing journey. i love these people. ♪ and it's beautiful ♪ ♪ ♪ >> announcer: today. cheers! papalo! >> this sunday, everybody's gonna look forward buffalo! >> buffalo, yes! >> 4 mind-blowing ways to turn
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up the heat at your game-day gathering. >> wow! >> and ... >> yeah! [ crowd cheering ] [ applause ] >> did you teach him how to pack? >> actually mom did. [ laughter ] [ applause ] >> pro-bowl running back, ladainian tomlinson is throwing down 2-more delicious additions to your game-day menu. >> do you think that cheese is only for fattening foods? >> we are adding chicken! [ crowd cheering ] [ applause ] ♪ ♪ [ cheers and applause ] ♪ ♪ >> all right! [ crowd cheering ] [ applause ] >> welcome everybody! [ crowd cheering ] [ applause ] >> wow. [ applause ] >> wow. sounds like you guys are ready for superbowl, this coming sunday, because you are all gonna -- [ applause ] >> i think they're gonna be able to hear them in new orleans this weekend, because, man, you guys got pipes on you. [ applause ]